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. >> that's why mom and dad aren't reminding america, hey, little baby, stimulus turns six today. >> angry next door neighbors. >> finally, we always like when athletes or people around sports get involves in politics. mike allen, who is the latest? >> the republicans are discovering that the nfl is a great place to recruit. they feel it helps them with their message of commitment, hard work, valus and so there's now a couple people who are trying to follow in the footsteps. >> did michael vick make an announcement last night? >> no politics in the michael vick interview. he said he found god, which we were happy about. >> he found god and he loves animals, please. who is your pr company? >> you don't like god or animals, mika? >> i just like reality. >> no, you know what, mika grew up in the mean northeast streets of harlem and she's a little more cynical. >> you're talking to a woman who has gutted a deer, okay? >> you know, by the way, they make you do that at madeira before you graduate. >> if you do it, where do you get to go? william. >> is it a problem that they interviewed me and w
in america but if you look at polls that have been released lately, that is so insignificant. i know global warming is something celebrities and people on the left are just absolutely wrapped up in. it's the most important thing in the world to a lot of these people. you look at the polls of americans. that is so low on the list, it's in single digits, i believe. i'm sure somebody from media matters will say -- i've seen polls where americans who care about the environment, global warming is on the bottom of that list and yet they jammed this bill through congress and, again, it just distracts americans from what you say are the top priorities. jobs, jobs, and jobs. >> most normal people in this country when you mention cap and trade to them they'll ask you a question like, well, are we going to get a pitcher in return? they don't know what cap and trade is. >> by the way, mike, i'm not even weighing in on the global warming debate or the health care debate now. i'm simply talking about overloading the circuits with ideological items that middle america just doesn't give a damn about for th
us to trust turning power over to the government when there clearly are people in america who believe in establishing euthanasia including standards. >> let me explain what reform will mean for you and let me start by dispelling the outlandish rumors reform will promote euthanasia or cut medicaid or bring about a government takeover of health care. that's simply not true. >>> welcome to the dog days of august. joe scarborough with you on "morning joe" along with the new and improved, back from northeast harbor, mika brzezinski, and just crazier than ever. >> she looks rested. >> she does. also we have willie geist here. >> willie. >> actually we on "morning joe" do support turning willie over to the death penalty but, i mean, it's nothing personal. we have to cut somewhere. we have to cut somewhere. it's like logan's run, they all about around in those track suits and then they walk -- you can live to 30 and it's a great life. do you remember it from the 1970s? >> do you know what i'm looking forward to is when the new administration takes power and you're trying to get an ambassadors
economy in the long run. >> long, long run. >> this is america regenerating itself and it does require us to press the reset button and say 70% of our economy is no longer going to be driven by consumer sales. this is bad news in the short run but this is like somebody who is -- >> there are healthy things emerging, like you're saying. but there's this unemployment rate that's not going away. it could actually worsen and when you're unemployed or lesser employed than you were and your neighbor is unemploy, your behaviors will change in ways that are not good for the economy. >> listen to this story. an unemployed new york city woman is suing her college alleging her $70,000 tuition was a waste of money. the 27-year-old says monroe college failed to provide the promised career advice and job leads and she wants her money back. >> you know what she should have done. gone to the university of alabama. great school. look at me. >> these private schools -- >> i come to work whenever i want to come to work. >> just take responsibility for your life. >> jack welch mba. >> very overrateded degree
, middle america rose up against that amnesty against, then cheered sarah palin when she was first appointed. there's a new militancy out there, joe, in the gop. >> i've got to say, mike barnicle, democrats always do this. democrats always will vote ideologically. if you look at barack obama voting against john roberts. clearly qualified to be supreme court justice. we republicans always took pride in the fact that we would grill a democratic nominee but then we would go ahead and, you know, we believed in advise and consent. if that's who the president wanted and they didn't fall short of the mark, we didn't look at ideology. that changed yesterday. and i'm just going to say, just cynically, politically i think republicans could have picked a nominee that wasn't the first hispanic woman to show what pat buchanan calls the new militancy. >> yesterday's vote may be a forerunner, a harbinger of the vote on straight ideological party lines. >> as you might expect president obama led the praise for soug sotomay sotomayor. >> justice, equality, and opportunity are the very ideals that h
care, just saying there's a high level of anger because federal government is seen in middle america as going way over in the last six months and it's going to be a long august. >> we need to point out that particular clip played, that was philadelphia. >> that's not philadelphia, mississippi. it's a very blue city in a very blue state. >> joe, look, i think there's really something out there. i was talking to my sister. she said this weekend there was some 7,000 or 10,000 out in columbus, ohio in the square. you've got the tea party groups. you've got the groups concerned about the jobs. you've got the health care thing, the birther things. i think this is all -- i think this thing is reaching a certain critical mass of populist hostility and resentment to washington. i don't think it's pro republican or pro democratic, but a lot of this tea party stuff -- it's like the perot movement i think in the early 1990s. >> like the perot movement in '92, also like what i saw on the campaign trail in '93 and '94, there are a lot of democrats and a lot of independents who got out who just cou
the war in 2002 and 2003. bob novak hated america, hated their president and were rooting for america to lose the war. that was coming from bush's closest allies. so i've got to say to bob novak, good job. if you've got the far left after you and far right after you. he did also in the 1990s. republican leadership hated novak because he went after everybody. that's actually -- that's what a journalist is supposed to do. >> yes, it absolutely is. we'll be talking more about bob novak throughout the show and remembering him. >> that's the news at this point. we should check on weather. hurricane bill -- >> by the way, really quickly, for all of you about to write an e-mail. >> no. >> no. hold on. it's okay. how deare bob novak release the name of valerie plame, he hates america, if you could just attach an an e-mail you sent in when the "washington post" released the name of cia programs across the globe that actually endangered american lives, then we'll be more willing to read your e-mail, but, please, just save it because you're a hypocrite. we really don't want to hear from you this
. america i believe is a little poorer this morning because of your choice. >> there was a time i would have done it, but i'm a little smarter now. >> he's screaming in our ear. we have a big show this morning. maria bartiromo will be with us and jeffrey sachs and is the economic stimulus working. also, our friend, the congresswoman maxine waters and max taibbi, his new article. plus money party, dylan ratigan and andrea mitchell. after the break, exclusive look at the stories politico is working on this morning. they are not crazy. sleepy eye. you're watching "morning joe" brewed by starbucks. vo: why spend $5 per pson at the drive-thru, vo: when you can serve your family breakfast from walmart, vo: for a little over $2 a person. mom: just one breakfast a week and the savings really add up. save money. live better. walmart. ♪ bicycle, what are we waiting for? the flowers are blooming. the air is sweet. and zyrtec® starts... relieving my allergies... 2 hours faster tn claritin®. my worst symptoms feel better, indoors and outdoors. with zyrtec®, the fastest... 24-hour allergy medicine, i
of people being negative on the left and on the right and everybody saying this is the end of america as we know it. you're -- i home hopeful. you're hopeful, too. you think this reset, this fundamental reset is great for america in the long run. >> i do. it's happened before many times and taking a bit of the long view, not discounting the real pain that people feel when the moments happen and they're out of jobs but, yeah. i think it is time after a very long run in one direction to sort of sit down and get a little sane. >> a year ago i was complaining every day about the fact that we as a country had a 0% savings rate. or germany. germany had a 10% savings rate. did they -- while i was -- >> not yet. >> still wasn't. >> yeah. >> all right. i was hoping it would have kateri katerina vitt on our side. we're up to like 7%. we are healing ourselves. like you said, a lot of people in pain but in the long run may be a great, fundamental reset for america. >> the idea that you just can't have it all for nothing, that there is finally no such thing as a free lunch is a good thing to be whacked
joe." it's morning in america. mika brzezinski with us. >> it's great to be a politician. >> pat buchanan in d.c. >> hi, pat. >> willie geist up in new york. mika, as you know, i twitter all the time -- >> right. >> and you have these people, this is the worst thing -- you know, buchanan and i and anybody else who's been out on the campaign, especially '93 and '94, we see those people all the time. i saw those people all the time in town hall meetings. they would sit there, scream and yell, you just listen to them. this has turned into such theater town. the people upset at the town hall meeting knows the cameras are on them. the democrats are saying, wait, let's try to make these people look like rabid dogs that want to blow up the world and republicans -- i saw a talk show i'll talk about last night where conservatives are ginning this up. i would say in 1800 thomas jefferson and james adams faced pretty hostile crowds. >> it's hurting the health care reform effort. it is. >> what i'm saying -- what do you mean by that? >> i think it's been very difficult for the white house to
and france escape recession even as consumer weakness kobls america. >> an exciting new transition. look at that. see that? >> was that like a swipe or something? >> "washington post," france and germany fend off recession. modest growth is the latest sign of global comeback. >> i think i saw willie. all right. washington times, general stanley mcchrystal. >> and "the new york times," collision last weekend between a plane and a sightseeing helicopter bears longtime rift over safety between the f.a.a. and ntsb. they say the faa is slow to react. >> we have exclusive video of the accident which will help shed light on it. "usa today," 40 years ago this week, woodstock threw about 450,000 people to a farm in bethel, new york, for three days of music, mud, and -- >> o.d.d. a lot of o.d.d. back in the day. >> also "usa today," six hours of sleep not enough. a study showing we're absolutely kidding ourselves if we think we can handle less than six hours of sleep. >> does 2 1/2 with two screaming babies -- >> you, by the way, for two years your life is a living hell. >> two years? >> i think a
challenger" and paula abdul. you know what, though, people forget the beatles came to america and brought their joy to america. >> that's true. >> just two months after the assassination of john f. kennedy helped heal a wounded nation. this morning we heal a wounded nation by bringing international superstar erin. we are not going to let the pain linger. erin. >> it's good to be here. it was way too early this morning. i couldn't get in. >> i noticed, actually, that we gave you the opportunity to sit over here. this is the uncomfortable side of the table. can you explain to people who watch this show, erin burnett, how much space there is for barnicle? he is brokeback barnicle, that's what they call him on the tweet, but -- >> the tweets are rather right, yeah. >> he has ten yards to move. >> there are at least literally four feet between me and barnicle and probably 2 1/2 inches between barnicle and willie. >> it's disturbing. >> ye have little understanding. >> not that there's anything wrong with that. it's okay. express yourself. >> exactly. >>> we have a lot to talk about today. ahma
'm just going to get it through. suck on it america if you don't like it. they asked dick cheney once, most of the americans are against the iraq war. do you remember what he said? so. in other words. we got elected. you have your opinions, fine. that's what twitter is for. but i'm going to do what i have to do. that's what osh should do. he should wake up tomorrow and say, jesus told me to pick health care. i'm certain of that. >> welcome to "morning joe." we've got a great show today. willie geist is here, savannah guthrie, jonathan capehart. >> are you wearing pajamas this morning? >> no, i'm not. i'm back to regular wear. >> you know, jonathan. that's exactly what i was saying about barack obama. he owns the senate, he owns the house, push it through. i'm actually -- if i were a democrat and i liked barack obama's ideas of an ever expanding federal government, i would say go after it, man. do after it. >> do you know what i think the problem is? under president bush he did say suck on it america, as bill just said. you will do this. what we have now is a president who views congre
town hall meetings he held. he's going to hold a number of others. this is middle america coming out really upset and angry with what's going on in washington, d.c. it's got to do not only with health care but the government takeover of automobiles, of wall street, of everything. >> you know, mika, the problem for democrats, they will say republicans are doing this, too. what the republicans are doing are even worse. >> right. >> the problem is that democrats who are running washington, d.c. it's democrats who are going to be judged by how they control power. it's democrats who seem to me to be messing things up as badly as republicans did over the past four years or so on domestic issues especially. we have a speaker of the house calling companies immoral and villains and calling protesters un-american. when you have harry reid, the person running the united states senate calling people that oppose his bills evil, evil mongers. we have jerry nadler and others talking about fascism in america and tactics being fascist. this is a democratic party out of control. john boehner is not go
represent middle america but who represent a political extreme just like newt gingrich, dick army, tom delay represented political extreme on the right. >> what they are inclined to do is take the risk they can pass liberal things -- >> radical republicans did that but this morning sounds like it's an act of courage. i wish somebody would have said that about us in 1995. >> they didn't do it. they benefit from big spending bills. >> not in '95 -- >> i'm talking 2000. >> i just remember '95 and '96 just being lashed, trashed and burned at the stake by newspaper editorialists day in and day out being a radical, rabid, extreme. >> that's what you're calling democrats and they are risks. >> i'm not calling them radical, rabid, extreme. >> left wing. >> they represent the far left of american political thought. is that not true? >> that is true. they think they can move america there by passing this stuff. i'm saying they are willing to lose. >> i'm going to wrap news. catching a breaking story, press release from special olympics as well mourning the loss of eunice kennedy shriver, died at cape
may be on the attack trying to sell the plan across america but he is losing support by the day. we'll talk to you about that and we'll also talk about reports coming out of washington last night that a bipartisan deal is close to being brokered. they're moving to an agreement. first, here's willie. he's got the news. willie? >>> time for a look at some of today's top stories. today the senate is set to hold a confirmation vote for supreme court nominee judge sonia sotomayor. her seat on the bench is nearly assured after another two republicans announced their support yesterday. meanwhile, the senate will also vote on a plan to add another $2 billion to the cash for clunkers program. drivers who have until september to trade in their gas guzzlers for more fuel efficient vehicles. for the first time in 4 1/2 months, u.s. journalists yeuna lee and laura ling will wake up as u.s. citizens as bill clinton negotiated their release from north korea. >> we were taken to a location and when we walked in through the doors we saw standing before us president bill clinton. we were shocked but
changeded the character of the united states of america forever. he was an extraordinary legislator. he would work with other people because despite his partisanship he has that big, booming laugh. he was well liked. tremendously well liked. let me tell you an anecdote. as a member of the kennedy extended family who worked in the council office of the white house under george w. bush and he had to go up to the hill and he took a notification of people that were going to be appointed to the federal appellate court. and he went into one democratic senator's office and the senator threw him out saying another right winger, huh? and then he went to kennedy's office to inform him and senator kennedy said, come on in. come on in. have you seen my office? and he took this kid up and he showed him pictures of himself and jack and himself and bobby and all these presidents he was with. and this kid came back, young man came back to the white house, walking on air because of teddy kennedy's personal graciousness of a liberal democratic senator who was being informed that a conservative was being
as possible. and the words "pre-existing condition" become a thing of the past... we're america's health insurance companies. supporting bipartisan reform that congress can build on. but i've still got room for the internet. with my new netbook from at&t. with its built-in 3g network, it's fast and small, so it goes places other laptops can't. i'm bill kurtis, and wherever i go, i've got plenty of room for the internet. and the nation's fastest 3g network. gun it, mick. (announcer) sign up today and get a netbook for $199.99 after mail-in rebate. with built-in access to the nation's fastest 3g network. only from at&t. >>> welcome back to "morning joe." as you look at a place where savannah guthrie spends a lot of her time, the white house. time for a look at today's top stories. for the firts time in more than 30 years social security payments are not expected to rise. although benefits cannot legally go down premiums for the medicare drug program are expected to rise leaving millions of older americans with a smaller monthly check. >>> the white house is facing a new financial setback a
in front of america. pat, after 24 hours to digest the news of ted kennedy's pass ing, this morning, what do you think the impact will be on this mo m momentous debate of the year, health care. >> one important fact, you've been talking about it, joe, whether they can get senator ted kennedy replaced. that takes them down to 59 votes. they have lost his voice and his legislative skill. there will be a wave of emotion sweeping across the country about nostalgia, very positive and democrats will try to turn this from obama-care to kennedy care and try to ride this and hope they can bring over republicans or bring reluctant democrats aboard. my feeling is when you see 2500 people out in restin the other night booing and shouting at howard dean and jim moran, that emotional power out there anti-health care will pro-dominate. i think what the democrats are trying, i understand it, i don't think it will work. >> no, i think the legacy of ted kennedy will work best on democrats talking to democrats. it's not going to help in the town hall meetings. i will say this, i'm a howard dean fan. i saw h
the press" this weekend? >> i hope you have somebody who can connect with the working class man in america. >> that's what we wanted. but still had a certain panache and outreach to the elite, as well. >> so you have smily on. >> we will have tavis smily and joe scarborough. we will also have senators hatch and schumer and key players on the finance committee on where the president goes nextt and i mentioned admiral mullein here. >> looks like a good show. >> scar different borough, smily. >> scarborough would not put on a tie for that picture. >> are you going to wear a tie on sunday? >> who knows. it depends. if it's sunday morning before i go to church, i plow the fields and then i go to church and then we'll see. >> put on your pat buchanan t-shirt. that would work. >> i could wear a t-shirt. who knows. >> a lot of people don't know that joe wears suspenders when he comes on "meet the press." >> i take off my paisley smoking jacket. >> i don't like that mental image. david gregory, thank you very much. >> sunday is "meet the press." it's 11:00, it's carlos watson. >> great new show. we
decisions weren't as warpd by corporate cash as they are now. america is a better country in many ways than it was 35 years ago, but our political system's ability to deal with real problems has been degraded to such an extent, that i sometimes wonder whether the country is still governable." is that going too far? >> i don't think so. paul krugman, somebody brought it up this weekend, buchanan may have said, sure, it was easy to get along in the '70s because democrats owned everything in congress. a little tougher now when there's more of a 50-50 split. what do you think? have we forgotten the art of compromise? >> i do. i think, you know, if you look at richard nixon's era in the early '70s, a republican president and a democratic congress created the epa, created osha, created reform selective service, ended the draft. there were a whole series of electoral accomplishments. the clean air act. really an extraordinary outpouring on the domestic side. ted kennedy often talked about his greatest legislative regret was not working with richard nixon when nixon proposed a healthcare bill that
Search Results 0 to 20 of about 21